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at the news coverage of sarah palin and clinton and the sexism that was there. and it was appalled i know when i had my husband read it to edit it before we send off he said you're making his stuff up. chris matthews did not say that, or the photographer, -- you know, and i think it is far worse than we may be think it is. and these women who we studied really did have some of that stuff. >> i think it's more confident for women to present themselves physically in public because there is no uniform because there's a lack of a legacy. we haven't had a woman that we can say this is what a woman president looks like. so the press tends to cover her appearance before the cover what she stands for and what she plans to do as president. >> there's discrimination based on adherents generally. it's not just something that affects women. there's discrimination against people who are overweight, discrimination against people who are short. but it seems to be particularly intends for women candidates as opposed to men candidates. chris christie, you know, should he have run or should he run will certainl
of the women we have had. i think it is fair to say bill clinton was hillary clinton's best ally and worst detractor when she ran for president and bob dole also had trouble with the surrogate role. the spouse of a woman running for president be described as needing to be a benefactor spouse, someone who is quiet enough in the background, not making any gaffes in the press and yet supportive of the spouse. we haven't seen it yet. >> in defense of those men, the role hasn't been defined. it is not that they are messing up necessarily. they don't know what the role of male political spouse is. >> two women who were very prominent, hillary clinton and elizabeth dole, their spouses are very prominent politicals in their own way. they want to get in and say something in their lives as well. >> interesting discussion. we talked at the outset that you wrote about nine different women and how you selected them. are selected four that i want the three review spend time developing your thoughts on and three have kind of a direct relationship to the institute in kansas and one of them is the most pro
is our guest. here's the book, "you got to dance with them what brung you: politics in the clinton years." thank you very much. .. at 8:00 the 77 at book awards held annually at clove -- cleveland. weekly "of a words program ." the partisan. visit booktv.org for more on the weekend's television schedule. from the heritage foundation in washington, d.c., conservative scholar charles kessler presents the thought on presidency and what he deems are the quote, fatal contradiction, end quote, of liberalism. he was there for about an hour. >> good evening. i'm matthew, vice president of american studies here at the heritage foundation. we are in for a real treat. here we are approaching election. which pretended to be a water shed, recognized by both political parties as turning point. a change debate about the role of government, free market to the future trajectory of our nation. in that debate, campaign commercials and political rhetoric abound. sound bytes, daily reactions dominate the news cycle. luckily for us in the miss -- mist of this a serious thinker wrote a serious book. having bee
a progressive. he said this in the 2008 campaign, as did hillary clinton interestingly. they would prefer to be called progressive liberal. now, who are the progress is? well, following woodrow wilson, the progressive movement copperas a school wycherley believed in the inevitability of human progress. and by literally i mean literally. as opposed so what 90 percent of the speaker's mean, figuratively . they literally believed in the inevitability of human progress and that moral and political advance was eventually inseparable from material and technological advance. human progress was inevitable because of the the new doctrine or discovery concerning history, that history had a mind of its own and that it had a destination in mind from its very beginnings to its culmination or completion. the german philosopher was the greatest philosopher of history in the sense of the term. american liberalism always had more than his followers and credit which is unfortunate thing for americans. let me offer to potations that will characterize this kind of progressivism that infiltrated american poli
president clinton's high in the sky plan to spend $6 billion for clean energy. was dead on arrival. obama got $90 billion in his first months before his staff could find bathrooms in the west wing. just ridiculous. the stimulus was pouring unprecedented rivers of cash and renewables and energy efficiency and every imaginable form, advanced biofuel and electric vehicles and cutting edge research, smarter grid, cleaner coal, factories to make that green stuff in the united states. it was by far the biggest energy bill in history. kind of got me curious what else was in the stimulus everyone was laughing about. i did some investigative reporting with a google search. i learned that the stimulus had also launched race to the top which was a real moment. have you heard of race to the top? there was a huge deal in the education reform world that was supposed to transform public schools. i had no idea it was the stimulus program. did any of you? any way, it became clear there was a huge story can in plain view. most of the stimulus was standard keynesian stimulus, pumping money into the economy
that the point in time where you note the deviation is where bill clinton raised taxes, and if you look over time you will see that marginal tax rate, we've had higher growth rates with that higher marginal taxes in this country than we have not. so give me a brief response to that observation bill clinton, i think the nasdaq went from 800, to 4500 entries in a pail for successful risk-taking and about of equity that people had overwhelmed any marginal tax increase he imposed. so one is positive, the other is negative. is overwhelming. go back to the 1950s, you have 20 years, two decades of underinvestment from world war ii and the great depression. you have a g.i. bill putting everybody through college. you mix the whole mass markets together with television -- >> host: so other things matter more. >> guest: a lot more. >> host: next, i want to read you one sentence, or two sentences from your book and ask you quickly what you meant by the. when all is said and done you're either for investment and risk-taking as a solution for what ails the economy, or you are against the. the real world offers
at the decision in the u.n. but also it might not be popular here in the u.s. and only to date secretary clinton said a few hours ago that we should not put any red lights to iran. this is a mistake because when you deal with the enemies in the middle east, you don't play according to the rules of washington, d.c., jerusalem, or the and. it's a different language, and if you want to convince someone in iran to stop, the nuclear race, you have to take action. in my book i write it very directly that it's not an afterthought. we need to take action and we have seen that sanctions, not crippling sanctions. i think what happened the last month in the decision that our friend in canada took to close the embassy in tehran. it is a great decision. we should have done it years ago because the people in iran, look at what's happening here in two weeks time, ahmadinejad will become a contiguous. he will go to the u.n., deliver a nice speech, but then he will go back to iran and he will continue with the race to build a nuclear bomb. in my book i speak a lot about israel, but the fact -- [inaudible] becaus
died. she just passed away at the age of hundred and 20 couple years ago completing hillary clinton was not liberal enough. [laughter] and five voted republican my mom would come back from the grave and scold me like pineapple. i'm disappointed the president has not taken stronger steps to rid us of the media of testing. ever since no trial left behind was enacted into law is a national psychosis. not just bad pedagogy but something psychotic. my father was a psychiatrist and used to take me to the back toward the of the mental hospital in massachusetts. some of the people in the most severe depression, the only way to ease discomfort was it to number everything. restlessly a moving objects around to get them in the right pattern dead number them. i don't know. i think some of the bureaucrats who gave us this law maybe they would enjoy this day in a recovery house to get over the numerical addiction. judging teachers and children primarily on the basis of a very narrow slice of mechanistic skills to be measured simplistically by standardized exam and ruling out the consequence, ruli
trainer in chicago. in 1993, the first law that the democratic congress elected with bill clinton passed along was the motor voter law would set anyone in the country can register by filling a post card and it created severe restrictions on cleaning up of the rules, making sure that the rules are accurate. the republican governor of illinois challenge that law as an unfunded mandate. acorn hired a lawyer to challenge that in federal court. the lawyer they hired was poor,. barack obama won that case. it became the law of the land. forced upon states. they could not clean up the rolls for many years. barack obama, acorn's lawyer, is now the president of the united states. how interested he think he is in making sure that his friends don't resort to old bat habits and old patterns of behavior? apparently not at all if you judge by the actions of the air called the justice department's. in conclusion, i don't want to go through 2010. we live in perilous times, both in foreign policy and domestic. the last thing this country needs is another dispute about who won the 2012 election. the last t
, ronald reagan from california, the first george bush from texas and bill clinton from arkansas and the second bush from texas. so 2008 is in some ways a watershed election it's in being the four-year period of sunbelt dominance. there were issues that were critical in the politics that developed, they came out of the sunbelt and they tended to have a conservative back to them. they tended to be oriented around history of strong national defense, of an opposition to unions and the defense of free enterprise politics and also in the sunbelt, and the south and southwest that we see the rise of the 1970s when we come in to talk about religious rights, the rise of evangelical and fundamentalist involve political process in a new political way. thurmond was at the forefront of all of those issues in his own politics on national defense. he was a staunch anti-communist and played an important role in anti-communist politics -- policies and was one of the things that led him to switch parties in 1964. here's a key figure in opposing labor unions and he did so alongside people like eric
think there still is a lot of sexism. look what happened to hillary clinton when she ran. they're still a lot to be done on that. you know, i think that having more women in the media is helping, and i think if you look at the women, a lot of women are coming in politics. so they're not doing it, and i think women at the top, we only have jill abramson was just made after of "the new york times," but there's not another major newspaper with female editors. they're smaller cities with women editors but that's the only major newspaper. and there are no women heads of the network news departments or the cable news departments. so that's what you're up against. yes? [inaudible] and so with the younger women are saying are more the appearance based which seems to me getting worse all the time in the way it depicts women. so you don't even see a print article anymore for a lot of -- you see a face of a woman. [inaudible] >> just these major news organizations are basically in print, especially dying as network news, so the new media that is now coming up is much more what, you mean with the c
to respond. from hillary rodham clinton as the secretary of state and a second letter of thanks from barack obama for the same topic. >> when you give speeches and he says people ask him what is your most memorable part of your career he says i would have to say that other people think the most memorable part of my career is the baseball scandal. those records are not here. he was involved in the red cross fund distributions because he was working in the capacity of those organizations so they apply in other places. the congressional papers end up with congressional records, too and they have to create the institutions if they want to pull the whole picture together. >> coverage continues here on booktv. >> we are in our public reading room. we of patrons doing genealogical research and personal computers and looking for good works and we are going into these main authors collection and in the early 1920's henry is the state librarian at the time started collecting books by the writers trying to get them signed whenever possible, and it's grown into this. in fact we also have an annex to th
clinton arrived, like a knife turning. we fly to paris, but we know vilest sign of the chaos forever. it all meant out when his state. sometimes, when i looked up for the curtains, starting onto the emptiness, i was the old berlin. i would say that i am although class on our streets scattered. with a messing it up and when we drafted over to the curtains, it's like cooking mom on a carnival. crowds in the firelight, broken bottles. we come down after a minute. it was like walking on a gravel path. all of them shares clinching with each step. the synagogue of the block was on fire. we watched firemen standing with their backs to the playing, i'm on all the other buildings to keep the fire from spreading. a fire light was shining on the wet street. the hose water running into the drain. here and there, i seen teeth growing like opals on the black cobblestone. thank you very much. [applause] >> beautiful, thank you. david livingstone smith. david livingstone smith has long been a student of some of humankind spacer impulses. this 2004 book, why we like him in the evolutionary roots of d
. you heard it right. he called it back in. a little bit like bill clinton referred to monica lewinsky as that woman. do you remember? [laughter] [applause] to but not severe and not to worry. president obama came around. that pin he stopped wearing. it is one of those cheesy things that you have to do as president, i guess. when he returned to civilian life, sooner rather than later, i hope -- [cheers] [applause] i suspect the thing that people liked most is ditching that annoying little pin once and for all. after all, maybe he could replace it with the united nations flag pin. that simple little american flag pin. the thing is no better than a nickel, it drives liberals bonkers and makes them uncomfortable and it confuses them, too. here is a guy like me in their store or copy shop, who is smiling and being polite. understanding there with a tiny little american flag, minding my own business. in the most quiet and reserved way possible, but i that i am grateful to live in the united states of america. just sheer gratitude for the sacrifices of my forebears. gratitude for the opportu
Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15 (some duplicates have been removed)